How to Make Winning a Habit

“Successful people make right decisions early and manage those decisions daily.” ~John Maxwell

If you make a series of great decisions the result will be growth and success, which will only add to your busyness and eat away at your beautifully planned daily agenda. A great leader will not just win once, but will learn how to make winning a habit.

How to make winning a habit?

  1. Value the _____________ of winning.
  2. Losers over _____________ the outcome and under _____________ the process.

The process includes 2 major parts:

Part One is _____________  for the things that help you win

Part Two is _____________ from the things that hurt your chances to win.

Preparation _____________ pressure.

I must pull away from what is _____________ to do what is _____________ .

I must pull away from just _____________ time with people to instead _____________ time with people.

I must pull away from settling for _____________ approval to striving for _____________ approval.

I must pull away from _____________ to get motivated to motivating _____________ .

I must pull away from _____________ high performance to _____________ high performance.

I must pull away from paying the price _____________ to paying the price _____________.

I have identified in myself a few common things that hurt my chances for sustainable wins.

  1. ____________________.
  2. ____________________.
  3. ____________________.
  4. ____________________.

“We should invest 50 percent of our leadership amperage into the task of leading ourselves; and the remaining 50 percent should be divided into leading down, leading up, and leading laterally.” ~Dee Hock


The Power of Time Management

John Maxwell said, “The secret of your success is determined by your daily agenda.”

Anyone can make a to-do list, but many of us fail when it comes to prioritizing. Sometimes we feel busy but we are not always productive. Learn how to make the most of your days by learning the art of time management with these 7 vital keys.

Coaching Though Failure

In John Maxwell’s book “Failing Forward”, he writes: “the difference between average people and achieving people is their perception of and response to failure.”

You’ve had failures. I’ve had failures. All of us have had failures. How do you learn to look beyond the failure? How should you respond to failure today?